Really good stuff. A great corner stone to a plot or a even better yet an unavoidable red herring where these to be worked into plot. The reason I suggest these would make great red herrings, is because for all their fluff, chrome and power, they are not villains, at best they are victims and worst they are forces of nature at this point (or slave to their nature). Ultimately, unless you were develop the roles of the gods or the lost priests order, these are not roleplaying tools. These knights are tactical challenges or puzzles, but their is nothing innately character driving or developing in this for the PCs that will interact with them.
I like this one, yet at the same time acknowledge everyone critiques as accurate and valid. I agree this write up makes no sense and relies so much on the suggestion of information as to be almost devoid of information, yet I think it tells a story and sets a tone. The contradictions (though some them may be typos) and the gaps only help to set that tone and they tell you about what is unknown and as well as known.
Many world views ascribe to the forces of nature personalities. Indeed, some world view personify everything, now that is not the way the actual universe works, but what if it was? <b> What if thought was indeed to the core of existence? Then nothing could exist without thought? </b> If that was the case then everything that is or was could be traced back to a thinking being. I think, and maybe I have it wrong, this is the type of the universe describe here. And if this is the case then the human form is not just a product of evolution (or not at all a product of evolution) but a product of an intellect (in this case existence and the universe that was), and this would explain the human centric nature of the universe and why it is personified as an old man.
I think I understand it I think it is daring and interesting take on roleplaying.
Corran could have just gone outside and used the woods, and I bet he would have too had his wife not been ashamed or embaressed that her husband was squatting in the reeds like a dog. I guess the moral of this story is that you can't please you wife all of the time and to attempt it is to raise the monkey's paw.
Poop jokes. toilet humor, a lament for the married man and unconvential magic items. You cover a lot here sir. Well done.